Yes. More common to see tooth loosening associated with periodontal disease or in combination with it.
Yes. Clenching and/or grinding can put stress on the support system of your teeth and cause tooth loosening. In addtion, if you have gum disease, tooth grinding and/or clenching can accelerate the breakdown due to the gum disease which can also result in loosening teeth.
Yes. If the occlusion or bite is not balanced, the dentition is more susceptible to periodontal damage from trauma that can eventually cause bone loss due to periodontal disease. Please see your dentist to have a mouth protection fabricated, e.g. A splint or mouth guard.
Stress. Night grinding or bruxism is common with adults. A common cause is stress. It needs to be dealt with and the easiest and predictable is with a custom made bite or night guard. Do not think the ones available in the drugstore will do the job, it needs to be made from a model of your jaw and then the bite adjusted. A soft bite guard will actually increase the grinding or clenching.
Life. Everyone, even babies, grind their teeth. It's when your grinding is severe enough to cause damage and pain that you need treatment. Profesionally made nightguards/splints are a great way to reduce your grinding (bruxsm) and protect your teeth. Increased stress levels only make matters worse.
Perio does not answer my #'s: can teeth grinding of a moderate kind lead to bone loss? Why do I have bone loss when sulcus can be perio maintained?
Difficult to Say. 1st, once bone is lost around the teeth it is difficult to impossible for it to come back. Our treatment goals at present normally focus on keeping what you have. Severe grinding could, I suppose lead to bone some degree of bone loss but gringin generally wears the teeth & the joints, not the supporting bone for the teeth. Maintaining the sulcus will not grow bone back - just prevent further loss.
Sometimes. Typically grinding itself does note lead to bone loss, grinding along with periodontal disease will speed the process of bone loss and possible loosen teeth prematurely. It is best to wear an occlusal guard at night, be conscious of grinding during the day, reduce stress or other mediating factors, and possible use medications if symptoms are severe enough. See your dentist, or TMJ specialist.
Teeth grinding. The way your teeth hit together is very important, and if it's off a bit, and particularly if you are a grinder at night, the trauma can cause bone loss in an otherwise healthy mouth. Get a nightguard appliance from your dds and wear it.
Grinding teeth pain. The best way to eliminate pain from teeth grinding (bruxism) is to stop. This, however, is not easy because most bruxism occurs at night during sleep. In most cases, a custom made night guard supplied by your dentist will prevent the tooth pain. It's possible your pain is from a decayed, infected, or fractured tooth. See your dentist for an exam and suggestions to treat and prevent bruxism.
Diagnosis needed. You need to determine the cause of your grinding problem that leads to pain. Your dentist can make you a mouth guard to protect your tissues and reduce the level of pain while the cause of your grinding (malocclusion, skeletal imbalance, muscular imbalance, stress, parafunctional habits, reaction to medication, etc) is determined. No, you can't fix this with an otc.
Night guard. Only for the night time use. During the day keep your teeth apart and control your clenching habit by self physical therapy. There is no medication or appliance to prevent teeth grinding. Rec.: see orofacial pain specialist in your area for more information and management.
Yes to both but... Any home treatments should not be performed unless you have been recommended to do so by a dentist and/or a TMJ/TMD specialist. An evaluation as far as your symptoms including a check of the teeth that are affected by the grinding. A mouthpiece may be indicated to protect the teeth and hopefully help with the tooth pain.
Possible. Daytime clenching. You can stop it. "Lips together, teeth apart". Night time, you need help. Ask your dentist for night guard.
No. You need to find a dentist experienced with bruxism and how to treat it. Not every dentist is trained in this area. You need more than a common night guard. One of the best area to find one of these dentists is to go online to pankeydentist. Org. All pankey institute dentists have had training in this complex area.
Tooth grinding. A nightguard that is made by dentist is your best bet, but is it is financially difficult try a drugstore one temporarily. See your dentist to evaluate your grinding. If you snore also - you may ahve sleep apnea also.
No. No. See your dentist for evaluation and treatment.
I have red gums, grinding teeth and gum pain. The tooth itself is throbbing as well and pain is unbearable what can I do before my dr visit?
Bruxism? Have a look at this website from mayo clinic see if it applies to your situation: http://www. Mayoclinic. Org/diseases-conditions/bruxism/basics/definition/con-20029395 Recommend you continue with your doctor visit as planned or consult a dentist licensed in your area for advice and diagnosis specific to your situation.
Keep your. Mouth clean. Take ibuprofen for the pain. See your dentist today.
Pain. Sorry you're in pain. OTC NSAIDs, best is Advil/Ibuprofen/Motrin, taken EXACTLY as per package directions, may help take the edge off. Cold compresses may also help. But don't expect a DIY cure. You will have to see a Dentist ASAP for care.
Dull achey toothache. Last tooth on upper right side. Pain in jaw going up my temple and head. Wisdom teeth out have teeth grinding prob WorseInMorngs?
See your dentist. Pain and aches around the posterior teeth could originate from the nerve of the back tooth. Soreness of the joint and the muscles (TMJ) and/or sinus problems can cause the pain as well. Consult your dentist.
See a dentist. Let the dentist determine the cause of your pain. Cavity? Bruxism? Sinusitis? All possibilities, so an examination is needed.
Call your dentist. Any other treatment is a temporary relief. A tooth pain won't go away without treatment and the infection may spread to your jaw, cheeks, sinus and to other areas of your head and neck. See your dentist ASAP.
See your Dentist. Pain could be from cavity, grinding, fractured tooth, infected sinus, bad bite (malocclusion), or many other problems. Let your Dentist examine you and see if you need an occlusal orthotic to protect your teeth, Orthodontic treatment to straighten your teeth, treatment for tooth/gum/sinus infection, occlusal adjustment, or other treatment.
Complex. Complex problem. Start with a visit to DDS. You may need referral to other docs.
Need to see dentist. Asap to determine the cause.